Evaluation of Image Processing Systems for Application in Research and Education (bibtex)
by Axel Pinz, Walter Kropatsch, Alois Hinterleitner, Johann Petrak
Abstract:
In this report we assess image processing hardware and software from a university institute's point of view. After giving a brief sketch of the overall situation and a review of related work on computer vision systems and image analysis benchmarks, we proceed with a description of typical image analysis tasks. There are basic-, mid- and high-level tasks in education, research and consulting. Three types of image processing systems are defined: general, hardware oriented, and software oriented. We conclude that ``the appropriate system'' does not exist, so that a heterogeneous network of several different image analysis components constitutes the best solution.
Reference:
Evaluation of Image Processing Systems for Application in Research and Education (Axel Pinz, Walter Kropatsch, Alois Hinterleitner, Johann Petrak), Technical report, PRIP, TU Wien, 1991.
Bibtex Entry:
@TechReport{PP-Pinz91c,
  author =	 "Axel Pinz and Walter Kropatsch and Alois
                  Hinterleitner and Johann Petrak",
  institution =	 "PRIP, TU Wien",
  number =	 "PRIP-TR-012",
  title =	 "Evaluation of {I}mage {P}rocessing {S}ystems for
                  {A}pplication in {R}esearch and {E}ducation",
  year =	 "1991",
  abstract =	 "In this report we assess image processing hardware
                  and software from a university institute's point of
                  view. After giving a brief sketch of the overall
                  situation and a review of related work on computer
                  vision systems and image analysis benchmarks, we
                  proceed with a description of typical image analysis
                  tasks. There are basic-, mid- and high-level tasks
                  in education, research and consulting. Three types
                  of image processing systems are defined: general,
                  hardware oriented, and software oriented. We
                  conclude that ``the appropriate system'' does not
                  exist, so that a heterogeneous network of several
                  different image analysis components constitutes the
                  best solution.",
  url =		 "ftp://ftp.prip.tuwien.ac.at/pub/publications/trs/tr12.ps.gz",
}
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